List of Canadian federal electoral districts

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Map of the ridings, showing major city areas as insets.
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This is a list of Canada's 338 federal electoral districts (commonly referred to as ridings in Canadian English) as defined by the 2013 Representation Order.

Federal electoral districts are constituencies that elect Members of Parliament to Canada's House of Commons every election. Provincial electoral districts often have names similar to their local federal counterpart, but usually have different geographic boundaries. Canadians elected members for each federal electoral district most recently in the 2019 federal election on October 21, 2019 (2019-10-21).

There are four ridings established by the British North America Act of 1867 that have existed continuously without changes to their names or being abolished and reconstituted as a riding due to redistricting: Beauce (Quebec), Halifax (Nova Scotia), Shefford (Quebec), and Simcoe North (Ontario).

On October 27, 2011, the Conservative government proposed Bill C-20,[1] a measure that would expand the House of Commons from 308 to 338 seats, with 15 additional seats for Ontario, 6 additional seats each for Alberta and British Columbia, and 3 for Quebec.[2] This follows two previous measures to expand the chamber.[3][4][5] The new electoral districts came into effect for the 2015 federal election.

Alberta – 34 seats

British Columbia – 42 seats

Manitoba – 14 seats

New Brunswick – 10 seats

Newfoundland and Labrador – 7 seats

Northwest Territories – 1 seat

Nova Scotia – 11 seats

Nunavut – 1 seat

Ontario – 121 seats

Prince Edward Island – 4 seats

Quebec – 78 seats

Saskatchewan – 14 seats

Yukon – 1 seat

See also


  1. ^ "House Government Bill C-20 (41-1)". LEGISinfo. Parliament of Canada. Retrieved August 24, 2018.
  2. ^ "Alberta to receive six more Commons seats under new plan". Edmonton Journal. Postmedia News. October 28, 2011. Archived from the original on 2011-12-23. Retrieved 2011-10-31.
  3. ^ "Tory plan would create 22 new ridings, but nobody knows just where". CBC News. 2007-11-14. Retrieved 2008-01-08.
  4. ^ Howlett, Karen (December 17, 2008). "Ontario gains 21 seats in Parliament". The Globe and Mail.
  5. ^ "Ontario getting 21 more seats". Toronto Star. The Canadian Press. December 17, 2008.